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February 28, 1917 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-02-28

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

DAIL'

4 1.=y..

__ _.

[II i I iUI In
ETRACK VENTS

Hold'
sonnel4

Try-outs to Decide Per-
of Relayers to Go on
Trip

ELAY EVENTS PROVE BIG
WORRY FOR COACH FARRELL
[chigan to Meet Stiff Competition in
Tilts with Schools of Big
Nine
Uncertainty as regards the make-up
the squad to be sent to the western
tercollegiates prevaded the Wolver-]
e tracksters last night.
It is expected that Farrell will take
ong entries for the pole vault, the
gh jump, shot put, 75-yard dash, and
ssibly the hurdles.s
The relays are the greatest source of
>rry to the coach at present. Sco-
ld helped shed a ray of light into the
le relay situation by reporting that
e Charley horse was showing signs
coming around in good shape in the
xt couple of days. If Le is in shape
ain it is almost certain that the 440
Dn will go.
Steve has decided that the two-mil-
s stand a much better chance of cop-
ag a place than the four-milers, and
11 send a two mile team if he sends
her.
Will Hold Try-outs Today.
rryouts will be held this afternoon
determine the make-up of the relay
n who are to go, provided teams are
nt for these events. Steve will give
bunch of quarter-milers a chance
show their best by running against
ae. A similar method will be used
the half mile. The watch will show
each instance the men who are to
taken.
Fontanna, always a slow man to get
o his best shape, is expected to set
fastest mark he has made this sea-
a in the quarter-mile try-outs.
First Tilt with Big Nine
:ichigan is making its first ap-
trance in a big western conference
Eck meet since the Wolverines broke
h the Big Nine. Farrell's men will
urally be the center of the attrac-
a for the conference contenders, and

the coach is anxious to make the best
showing possible.
Hoyt of Grinnell Looks Good
O'Brien is looking forward to some
keen competition in the 75-yard dash.
Scofield will probably be sent into this
event as well, and the 440 anchor man
has been spreading quite a few sur-
prises this season. Hoyt, of Grinnell,
who captured the 220-yard event in the
Drake relays from ex-Captain Smith
last spring, will be entered in the
short dash. Hoyt broke the 220 re-
cord around a turn to accomplish the
feat. While not as strong in a short-
er dash, Hoyt can be regarded as ex-
tremely dangerous.
Among other notables to compete
against the Michiganders in this num-
ber will be Captain Smith of Wisconsin
-brother of Pat Smith. The Badger
leader took a year at Michigan before
entering his present school, and his
efforts will be watched with interest.
He won the western outdoor intercol-
legiates last spring, and is probably
the man to fight for premier honors.
Dopesters Pick Winners
Barker and Brightmore, of North-
western, and Carroll, of Illinois, are
all me who have seen fast competi-
tion. Graham and Fisher, of Chicago,
are picked as long shots in the pole
vault. Both have hovered around the
12 foot mark more than once. Lang
of the Illini, is another man Kesler;

SWELL NUMBER OF
VARSITY TRY-OUTS
New Corners Show Some Real Stuff
in eerday's Indoor Diamond
Workout
PITCHING STAFF OF 25 GIVES
PROMISE FOR FINE TWIRLERS
First Cut Must Be Made Soon So as
to Reduce Overcrowded Con-
dition in Gym
Yesterday's practice entertained
more than 60 candidates for the team.
Probably the largest attendance at
baseball practice since the season
opened received a fast workout.
Several new men turned out for the
first time, raising the total number
of canuidates proportionately. New-
comers are cropping out plentifully
and causing some of the earlier birds
much food for thought.
Work within the cage is progress-
ing rapidly, the 25 twirlers who are
working out are more than keeping the
receiving staff busy. Of the pitching
department, several men are looking
good and competition among the hurl-
ers bids fair to be as keen, if not even
more so, than that in any other de-
partment of the game. The number
of men who have had Varsity experi-
ence complicates the matter some-
what for the new men. Shorty Mil-l
ler, Ohlmacher, Birmingham, and Joe
Robins, although the latter has not as
yet been out for regular work, will;
all have the call to a certain extent
over the rest. Among the other can-
didates Parks, Glenn, Lush, McAllister,
Getts, Niemann, and others are show-
ing lots of stuff and should make the
race for pitching honors on the 1917
team as warm as any during the lastI
two seasons.
Whether any George Sislers will bea
uncovered is a doubtful question, but
all the dope points to the fact that thet
spring twirling staff should be one of
the best all-round departments that
Michigan has had since the famous
Sisler's time. Shorty Miller can un-
doubtedly be relied upon in the box,
and with Joe Robins probably will ber
the one with past Varsity experiencet
to do the greater part of the mound_
work. Parks and Glenn of last year's
All-fresh are among the most likely
of the new men, although it is too early
in the season to make any rash predic-
tions in justice to the other candi-
dates who have not had the opportun-

CAME SCHEDULE OUT
Women's Basketball Tourney to Start
March 7

S
Ct
7
S
Y

utes in duration and finals will be
five minutes longer. Contestants in
the tournament must weigh in before
the first match. One trip to the scales
will be all that the men will be com-
pelled to make this year.

must beat.
Mucks, of the Badgers, and Cross, of
Michigan, should finish 1-2 in the shot
put, with a hot fight on for the re-
mainder of the points. Webster, of the
Champaign institution, will have Fish-
er, of Chicago, and James, of North-
western, to conquer in the high jump.
in addition to Vic Simmons. Haigh,
of the Wolverines, also seems to be in
the running for a place, judging from
the work he has been doing of late.
With Binga Dismond on their team.
the Maroons can be expected to give
anyone a hot fight in the mile relay.
Chicago is also picked for a strong
finish in the four-mile baton event.
Farrell will go to the meet with-
out a man to enter in the all-around
event, the feature of a big evening.
None of the men which the coach has
numbered on his roll at present are
capable of making good performances
in a half dozen different numbers.
PEP SCHOOL TITLE
REMANS UNCERTAIN

The schedule of inter-class games
in women's basketball was announced
Monday by Miss Alice Evans, physical
director, and runs as follows:
Wednesday, March 7
4 o'clock- Junior subs vs. senior
subs.
5 o'clock-Freshmen vs. sophomores.
Saturday, March 10
2 o'clock-Freshmen subs vs. sopho-
more subs.
3 o'clock-Juniors vs. seniors.
, Wednesday, March 14
4 o'clock- Winning underclass vs.
winring upperclass subs.
5 o'clock-Losing underclass vs. los-
ing upperclass regulars.
Friday, March 16
4 o'clock-Cup game.
The losing subs will not be given
a chance to compete for the cellar
championship unless a convenient time
is arranged later. The cup game on
March 16, will be the feature of the
regular Friday afternoon Women's
league party.
Appointment Office Wishes Schedules
The appointment committee would
like all those enrolled with it to fill
out location blanks, which may be
obtained at the office in Tappan hall.
These blanks should be filled out be-
fore the close of this week.
No Contract Yet for Union Repairs
No contract has yet been let for the
repairing of the Michigan Union.
Though W. P. James, who built the
present hall will probably receive the
job. Insurance adjustors were engag-
ed yesterday in determining the loss
sustained through fire and water to
the building.
Let us plan a unique dinner dance:
for you. Delta Cafe. 27-8, 1-2-3-4 I
Use the advertising columns of the
Michigan Daily in order to reach the
best of Ann Arbor's buyers.

s1

ShrpsooterS To PHI KAPPA SIGMA DOWNED BY
dTRIGONBASKETBALL QUINTET
-Convene lonightl In the first half of the semi-finals of
the fraternity and boarding house
Will Consider Plans to Bolster Up teaerity an dofd n as
Rifle Club; Team Is Un- league which was played off Monday
successful night, Trigon succeeded in breaking
into the concentrated limelight by de-
All men interested in shooting are feating Phi Kappa Sigma. At the
invited to attend a short meeting of same time Arcadia was marking up
the fatal score against Linda Vista
the Rifle club at 7 o'clock tonight in which was to decide the opponent of
the offices of the Athletic association the Phi Delta Theta fraternity in the
in the Press building on Maynard semi-finals. Last night the second
street. half of the prefinal round was cleared
Plans for the remainder of the in-uplevnbtoegaeodci'
door shooting season will be consider- the championship.t
ed at this time. The club has not been The championship match in which
as successful in this year's shoots as Trigon will meet the winner of the
previously, and there is a good op- Arcadia-Phi Delta Theta discussion,
portunity for all men turning out to will be played on Thursday night in
make the team. Underclassmen in Waterman gym. It is this contest
particular are invited to attend. which will award to one of the teams
possession of the prize clock for'one
We operate the only exclusive ban- year. As the squads have reached
quet hall in the city. The Delta. the best of form and have been play-
27-8, 1-2-3-4 ing consistently in a manner almost
unbeatable, the /game tomorrow night
Use the advertising columns of the is predicted to be one of the fastest
Michigan Daily in order to reach the sketches ever witnessed in Waterman
best of Ann Arbor's buyers, gym.
ESTABLISHED 1818
MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET
NEW YORK
Telephone Murray Hill 8800
Our Representative, Mr. D. L. Gray, will be at the
HOTEL PONTCHARTRAIN, Detroit
To-day and Tomorrow
February 28th and March ist
with Samples of Ready-niade Clothing
Furnishings, Aats and Shoes
for Spring

A copy of our New Ilustrated Catalogue containing
more than One Hundred Photographic plates wil be mailed to anyone
mentioning The MICHIGAN DAILY

BOSTON SALES-OFFICES
TREMONT COR. BOYLSTON STREET

NEWPORT SALES-OFFICES
220 BELLEVUE AvEmuE

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Will be found at

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We have the greatest
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your taste in

High school basketball results in
the southern and western part of the
state show close races that may not
be settled until the state. champion-
ship is played off at the basketball in-
terscholastic to be played in Water-
man gym on March 22, 23, and 24.
Eleven teams have entered into the
play, with no way appearing to pick
first choice by comparative scores.
Jackson, a strong tem in this part
of the state, lost to Battle Creek 14-20
and to Kalamazoo 17-44, but won from
Ann Arbor 55-8, from Lansing 32-22,
and from Detroit Central 28-21. Kala-
mazoo Central, besides winning from
Jackson, also won from Sturgis 30-11,
but lost to Coldwater 16-23 and to
Grand Rapids Central 21-2 6. Cold-
water also beatMarshall 26-17.
Grand Rapids Central has three
other important victories in addition
to the one over Kalamazoo, winning
from Detroit Northwestern 25-19, from
Lansing 29-28, and from Grand Rap-
ids Union 27-23. Grand Rapids South-
ern seems to have been the goat, los-
ing to Western State Normal 7-28, to
Sparta 9-44, to Hollandi 11-28, to
Saranac 16-29, and to Detroit North-
western 12-35. Grand Rapids Union
lost to Grand Haven 13-18 and to
Grand Rapids Central 23-27, but car-
ried off the honors from Holland 14-12
and from Muskegon 27-20.
Ann Arbor has lost three big games,
to Detroit Northwestern 15-33, to De-
troit Central 13-35, and to Jackson
5-55. Western State Normal won from
both Sturgis and Grand Rapids South-
ern. Sturgis lost to Western State
Normal and to Kalamazoo Central.
Lansing won from Owosso 33-25 and
from Bay City Eastern 25-20, but lost
to Grand Rapids Central 28-29 and to
Jackson 22-32.
FRESH TRACK MEN TO CHOOSE
LEADER AT MEETING TONIGHT
Michigan's 1920 All-fresh will elect
a captain for the present season to-
morrow afternoon at a meeting to be
held in the trophy room of Waterman
gymnasium. Coach Farrell has called
the gathering for 5 o'clock.
All freshmen who took part in the
Waite-Scott high dual of last Satur-
day night are eligible to vote whether
or not they placed during the course
of the evening.

ity to show their wares.
The new nets were due to arrive
yesterday, according to advices from
the athletic office. But thus far, they
have failed to make their much
heralded appearance. The arrival of
the nets would be a material aid to
the coach, as batting practice could be
started immediately, and the squad
shaved down to a more workable size.
The coach stated that he could not
say just when a cut in the squad would
be made. At present the number of
candidates is rather large, and is
seemingly on the increase, so that a
process of subtraction will probably
be in order in the near future.
MAT MEN PLAN FOR
BIGGEST TILT EVER
Formulate New Rules and Reclassify
Entrants for 1917 Wrest-
ling Bouts
Michigan's mat artists have decided
to stage their annual wrestling tourna-
ment beginning March 7. From pres-
ent indications, this year's affair is go-
ing to be bigger and better than ever.
Manager F. D. Reider at the wrest-
lers' meeting presented a list of rules
and regulations which the club de-
cided to adopt for this season's
matches.
Two new classes have been formu-
lated for the 1917 tourney to take care
of those boxers who were distinctly
out of place in former bouts. The
welterweight class consists of all up
to 120 pounds, while the light heavy-
weight will take care of those tipping
the beam in proximity of 175. These
new classes are still somewhat a mat-
ter of conjecture, inasmuch as it is
not yet known whether there are
enough men interested to form good
competition.
Instead of silver loving cups, the
winners in these divisionls will' be
given caps with their class numerals.
0. S. Westerman, boxing and wrest-
ling instructor for several years, has
consented to act as referee in this
tournament. Several other judges
will assist him. The opinion of the
judges will be necessary only in case
no fall is registered.
Elimination bouts are to be 10 min-
Initiation Banquets, Dinner Ijances,
Dancing parties. Delta Cafe.
27-8, 1-2-3-4

The Conference from another angle.
unsatisfactory schedule for 1917.

By T. F. McALLISTER, 'Is

"BORDER PATROL"

A vivid account of the Mexican border doings of the National
Guard.

"CO-EDUCATION and MICHIGAN ATHLETICS"
Echoes of Maurie Dunne's thought provoking article.

I

"THE OTHER SIDE"

Some facts about the

Chocolates

"RESPONSIBILITY and MICHIGAN ATHLETICS"
A penetrating analysis of Dunne's article that goes to the root
of the matter.

By WILLIAM W. SLATER. Instructor in Physics

IT IS NOT NECESS-
ARY TO BUY A
POUND WE SUPPLY
THE SAME GOODS
IN A BAG AT 10c.

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